Your Cart


SKU: 00003444 Stock: In Stock
Cambodia - The City of Temples Situated in South-East Asia, Cambodia is also known as the 'City of Temples' which has some of the magnificent Buddhist temples in the world. The most famous being the Angkor Wat temple built by King Suryavarman II (1131 to 1150) of the Khmer dynasty. Situated on the I..
Ex Tax:US$3.29
SKU: 00003445 Stock: In Stock
The Golden Age of Preah Khan The mythic Preah Khan temple in Angkor, Cambodia is among South East Asia's most ancient historical monuments. The temple traces its origins back to the 12th century when it was built in honor of monarch Jayavarman VII. The quadrangle, which the temple occupies, is the v..
Ex Tax:US$3.29
Showing 1 to 5 of 5 (1 Pages)

Souvenirs from Cambodia

Souvenirs from the Kingdom of Cambodia are as lovely and exotic as the country itself. Cambodian silks are held in high esteem worldwide for the techniques and time that are used in creating them. Hand loomed and dyed in the Ikat method, this luxurious fabric is worked into sarongs, scarves, clothing and household items. A perfect match for such a precious memento would be a sapphire or ruby necklace from the Pailin area. Looking for something with more heft? Copies of ancient statutes, Buddhas and Hindu gods are widely available, created from brass, wood and heavy stone. Would you prefer something that takes up less space in your luggage? Temple rubbings, made on heavy paper, are a distinctive souvenir from Cambodia and capture the intricate details of the antiquities. Betel containers are another small token of your Cambodian vacation, created from silver bowls that are shaped to hold dried betel nuts, a local stimulant. And, naturally, key chains, post cards and magnets are enjoyable memorabilia from Cambodia.

Cambodia: Tonle Sap Biosphere Reserve

The Tonle Sap Biosphere Reserve is a UNESCO nominated site, acclaimed for its ecological uniqueness, in Cambodia. This lake is sourrounded by wetlands, which are fed by the Tonle Sap River. During the rainy season, the Mekong River is quickly overcome by rainwaters, and forces water into the Tonle Sap River. The flooding from this event increases the size of the wetlands from 2600 km to over 16,000 km every year. Many rare and endangered animals live in the reserve, making this a vitally important area to protect. The Cambodian government set up an agency to oversee the Tonle Sap Biosphere Reserve, ensuring that these animals are not exploited, but still allowing the human inhabitants to thrive. Communities have been in existence on the lake for hundreds of years, in stilted homes on the water. The people there have the right to fish and use the natural resources in reason, ensuring the survival of the reserve.

We use cookies and other similar technologies to improve your browsing experience and the functionality of our site. Check Privacy Policy for details.